Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 12, 1861, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 12, 1861 Page 3
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nailed from wl taking id eorgo at foreign ports, bound ?w the port or Charleston South Ouohua? Capiuii. SaUti, 4c. UTMPMb >*wpti Howe sta.f r Sailed Dec. 8 Kb>p Kir; ma Agry Sailed Dec. 3 Ship Emily Bt. Pierre Twmer Suiied No?. M f4ii|> -A unset Mv Nair Loading Nov. 10 ^?ip Noemir Johnson Loading Dec. 4 ?ttiip W V Kent Wilcox Loading Dec. 7 Alp Cordelia. Wilcox Loading Deo. 7 UHTDOII. ?>ip Jane Porker . Carver Cleared Nov. 14 .VKWVOKT (KNfc.) Sup Susan <>? Owens Norton Sailed Dec. 3 D1U1. (KNti.) Ship Katabdm Perkins Sailed Nov. 11 HIOKtUL I'lLL. Bhip Jane McDougal Sailed Nov. 26 CARDIKT (WALB*). Ship Mer dlan Organ Sailed Nor. 17 B?1.V^ST. Ship Alabama English Sailed Nov. 6 HOTTUtO^M. Kfcip Fanny Kirchner Abbes Loading Not. 16 TBK i'iHHT rOHT KOCTK UNDER TBI 60TUKMENT OP SOUTH CAROLINA. The Charleston papers give notW;e that letters and papers deposited in the Poet Office will be forwarded fco the officers and men at the forts?no payment required. NEW TCAR'S OIKT TO THE NKW STATE. On January 1 Governor Pickens received from Mr. Ben jamin Mordecai, a citizen of Charleston, a check for 910,004, for the cause of the State and of the South. Ml LIT ART MOVEMENTS NEAR CHARLESTON. fKrom the Charleston Mercury, Jan. 1.] The military movements are progressing rapidly all around us. The brave sons of Carolina, cheered by the ?aoouragement of her equally courageous daughters, are ?arnestly and silently doing all that men can do towards patting our State in a position to defend herself against the world. For the present we retrain from giving the particulars of the various works that are progressing. Wo will only say, for the benefit of anxious friends, that the gallant volunteers stationed at the various posts around us arc, one and all, devoting themselves to Oil. the exigencies of a noble cause, and that they are and will doubtless continue in high spirits and as comfortable ?' as circumstances permit." THE SOUTHERN CONFEDERACY. [From the Charleston Mercury, Jan. 8.] We publish below the resolutions passed by the South Carolina Convention, recommending to her sister States ef the South the assemblage of a Convention to form a constitution for a Southern Confederacy. There were two projects submitted to the Convention, Kioking to this end. the one reported by the Committee on the Southern Slates proposed a provisional government, with the adop tion of the constitution of the United States; the other was submitted by Mr. Khett, and proposed the assem blage of a Convention of the Southern State* to form a permanent government. The Convention of South Caro lina seems, :n pome sort, to have combinod both of thesa schemes. By the resolutions adopted, it recommends and provides for a Convention of the seceding States, and determines that it shall form a consti tution for a permanent government and confederacy; and, at the samo time, it authorizes the establishment of a provisional government by this Convention, until tlio terms of the permanent government ef a Southern con federacy may be agreed on. In view of tlie threatening aspect of our "Northern brethren,'' it was supposed that the speedy organisation of some sort of government by the seceding States might be necessary to repel aggres sions. Hence the authority to establish a provisional government. Of course the whole matter will be for the determination of the Convention of the seceding States when assembled. The seceding States are fully compe tent to all the ordinary requirements of government., life and property are safo under their administration. A few weeks, more or less, is of no consequence in form ing the terms of their confederation. But if there Is Imminent danger of aggressions from the North?if war exists?it may be necessary that an immediate provi sional government should be organized. By the time the Convention assembles, the attitude of the two sec tions of the Union towards each other will bo clear eu>ugli, and the Convention will be able to pursue that course which oircumotances will then require. The pro bability is that the Northern people and statesmen will see the desperate folly of attempting the coercion of the Southern states; and that tho Convention can proceed without haste, calmly and thoroughly, to lay the fouada tkrn of a Southern confederacy, which will last for apes tocome. THE RESOLUTIONS. Resolved, first, That this Convention do appoint a Com ?r\Ws loner to procted to each of the slaveholding States that mav assemble in Convention, for fhe purpose of lay our Ordinance of Secession before tho same, and re spectfully inviting their co-operation in the formation with us of a Southern confederacy. Secoud. That our Commissioners aforesaid be further authorued to submit, on ourjiart.lhe federal constitu tion as the basis of a provisional government for sueh States asfshall have withdrawn their connection with tho government of the Unit<?d States of Amerioa; provided That the said provisional government, and the tenures of all officers ana appointments arising under it, shall oease and determine in two years from tho list day of July next, or when a permanent government shall have boen organized. Third. That (he said Commissioners be airtbori/. d to in\ ite the seceding States to meet in convention, at such time and place an may be agreed upon, for the purpose of forming and putting in motion such provisional govern ment, and so that the said provisional government sliall be organized and go into effect at the earliest period previous to the 4th of March, 1861; and that the same Convention or seceding Slates shall provide forthwith to consider and propose a constitution and plan for a perma neat government for such States, which proposed plan shall be rei'crred back to the several Slate Convent 'ons for their adoption ur rejection. Fourth. That eight deputies sliall be clected by ballot by this Convention, who shall bo authorized to meet in t'oarention such deputies as may bo appointed by tho other slaveholding States who may secede from tho federal Union, for itie purposo of carrying into effect the forego ng resolutions: and that It be recommended to the said States that each State be entltlod to one vote in the said Convention upon all questions which maybe voted upon therein: and that each State send as many deputies as are equal in number to tho number of Senators and represent at ives to which It was entitled in the OoagVMsaf tho United States. THE DEPUTm. The fallowing are the deputies elected to represent Booth Carolina :u the proposed Convention:?Hon. it. B. Rhett. Sr., lion. R. W. Barnwell, Hon. Jam?sChesmit,Jr., Hon. C. C. Mcmmiugcr, Hon. W. P. Miles, Hon. 1. M., Hon. T. J. Withers. Uon. W. W. Boyce. SOUTH CAROLINA'S MILITARY STRENGTH AND WEAKNESS. [From the Charleston Mercury, Jn. 0.] War is imminent. General Scott La? control or the United State* govevnta' nt. War is his trade. and war in now his counsel. The sworil is his arbiter, and to the a word he now looks. Information lut* p-sed throughout the whole country. from New York to New Orleans. that two hundred und Ufty men arc ordered to the *.1iarl<??ton harbor for the purpose of reinforcing the United States command at Fiwt Sumter What is our power to resist this act of war. and what ts our ilan^'t'i of failure in the attempt? Fort Moultrie is directly under the guns of Fort Sumter. We venture little In the assertion th-it its power to main tain a -trufcgl* against Fort Sumter is quite inadequate. The attempt will but make her a sUutftftor pen of our best citiaens To what point or points, an l to what power, are we to lvok for moans of adequate and effectual warfare and defence' Are our redouble on Mor rlo Island, and on the east snd of Sullivan's Island, at Ibis moment adequate for the complete protection of our harbor ngkinst all attacks that can now be made upon us/ If net , will it be said that Fort Moultrie can sink any vessel or war steamer that attempts to como undei her guns'/ Granted. Bat what If such man or war. |in nt tempi ng to ent"r our harbor, Is brought to by the bails from our redouhtar What hinders her from turning tail, and going again to sea with her reinforcements' Will we not have opened war with the United State*' And will not Major Anderson be empowered and compelled, as an ollicer of the United States government, to open lire on Fort Monltrie? And will he not do At And can he not entirely dismantle her ;n i'ori\ e^Ul hours'.' Having MHM his work, what will hinder the snid man of-war from a#ain enter r.g our harbor and boaring her reinforcements to Fort Sumter? Nothing, surely, but tbe strength of our redoubts and iheir ability to sink her. Are the) in a condition to do it beyond a doubt? We confee? to have no accurate military information on the point. It maybe so; but if not, is there lime for delay' Five, ten liou sand negro laixTors ran and could have been had. SI ould these (h.iiiih not I?e m.ide our chief ultntice' Two hun dred botses (whiih <?? be had) i an remove a large l>ody or < an non in a day ; two or live thou Kind laborers can throw up n Urge cmbutiktm nt in tweuty-four hours. Is not th;s the t me to do It? Why shot.ld not nt least tt.irty oannon be plaeed at the east end of Sullivan's Island? It strik?s us (not being military men) that this is ?ur point, and not Kort Moultrie. But if this is not suilicient, why cannot all of our ehuuiels, mcept MMtl's t hairnet, be blocked up for the time being ' Is it not worth it, to maintain our power? Will it cot<t money to remove hereafter such obstructions i To be pure it will. But will it not cost many, many valuable lives, if it M not don?? Unless. ?id<?4, the redoubt* we have spoken of are iu a sunburnt state of readme-* to protect, beyond ? doubt, the harbor from all and any at tack* I y sea. Wdl it not do more' Will It not, Iter the time, tie our hands, and virtually subleet us to the foreign policy and hostile power of the (.nited States government? We have said before, we are uot military men. Wo have no accural. knowWMgo on tbe subject We do not intend to interfere with those who liare. and whose bu siness it is t<|dtrect such matters. But the condition of atlairs U urgent We would sitnoiy suggeit such id- ?s as nrcur to us in the emergency, and leave them to go for what tbey are worth. In all events, let no cost delay iwovnpt itudo and action. MISCELLANEOUS. (K-oto the Charleston Mercury. Jan. 9.] irrttia at tbe forts. I p to one. i clook laat night, when our re|<orter left the vicinity of K*rt Sumter and Morris Island, all war quiet In our harbor. The guard boats were actively pi) iug.up and down tbr entrance, overhauling every unknown craft Thw rnijmrs that the Star of tbe Wfit would make Iter appear tutor <n our waters, kept tbe sentinels mi the *?< run, and ttf cry of ''All's well!" could be :icard echoing over tbr waters from Fort Moultrie to Fort Sum ter. At tbelottnc port It Is avldont that the greatest vigilanur is kt^K.And not even tbe smallest bout can ap proach tb ? walla without the gruff bailing of theaen' inels oo tbe ranyjarlp (nilformer article upon the defeu esor FWrt Sumter. we noticed <fi> fact that the second tier of ca?' meals had horn walled v? Woobtervod yooterday th it the Masonry 'doling two of tfeege > *r meat* pointing toward* Fort Moultrie has been removal, the gnus for Whys sase men Is being ?M?plrtelv mouotrd No steamer has nad* her appearance up to the hour >n' our firing to press Wo shaft take care to Keep cur cltiM?a ndvlaad through our tonltet ns of her a^jwoncb if she should ronw. tkhribm AcetnrNT at cast? ? riwrcNBT. W? are painnd to re<?>rd that on Monday ntg!fct. ih wtly after ten o clock. as one at the sentnei* at Castle I n?k wg? foing kin H' Td", !>? ?aa apprc u-hed b> # |*r ?on at the lime anknown. The sentinel presented his musket m the act or challenging him, when tho piece un lerluattlely went eff, and the st; anger immediately fell. On examination it proved to be private R. I. Holmes, of the Carolina Light Infantry. The ball had taken '-fleet in the left side under the KboukUsr, traversing both lungs, and inflicting* wound from the eflbcta of which he survive 1 only twenty minutes. Robert Little Holmes was the sun of William H. atd M. P. Holmes. He was born in this city cm the 10th of February, 1800, and butt tUua fallen the first victim in tbe noble cause of South Carolina Indepen dence. Ha is deeply mourned by hia parents, brothers and sisters. as well us by a large circlo of relatives and friendts, His high sense of the duties of life had in no or dinary degree endeared him to theso who knew him best. His remains will rent in tbe cemetery of Maguolt*. The funeral services will be at the Circular church ui lOo'clock this day (Wednesday.) AID TO FLORIDA. We understand that It is very likely that a proposition will be introduced into llie Slate legislature ottering aid of troops and money to the Slate of Honda. Florida does not possess very nmple resources, nor is she laden with "the spoils Of the federal government '' Her population is very sparse?not amounting to 160,000. Of course this population would not be able to arm and fortify the State, however patriotic her cit'iens might he. It is but right, therefore, that the otber Southern States should tender some aid to "gallant little Fioi ida,' thus prevent iug her secei<eicu ordinance from becoming too deeply dyed with blood. WHO COMMANDS FORT MOVLTR1K V Fort Moultrie at present is under command of Miyor Ripley, ex-Unitod State* olhcer. Lest tho public should confound him with Colonel James W. Ripley, who is now In Japan with the Japanese Commissioner;!, we haste to state that the officer in command at Fort Moultrie is a native of Ohio, wbo entered the army in 1839. He was appointed a First Lieutenant in 1847. Ho was an Aide de-camp to Major General Pillow in Mexico in 1847 and 1848, and was made Brevet Captain "for gallant and me ritorious conduct in the battle of Cerro Gordo, fought on tho 18th of April, 1847." In March, 1849, ho was further promoted to be a Brevet M^Jor "for gallant and merito rious conduct in the battle of Ohapultepec." He wrote and published in the samo year a two volume work, entl tied "The War with Mexico." On the 2d of March, 1863, Mtyor Ripley resigned his position in the army. GBOBUIA. THE SAVANNAH FORTIFICATIONS. FORT rt'I.AHKI. [From the Savannah Republican. Jan 5.1 We rceeived no comniuni< it ion from Fort l'ulaski yes terday, though we learned from a volunteer whoreturnod to the city on brief leave, that all was going on well, and that our volunteers were in good spirits. The work of repairing the imperfect gun carriages is vigorously pro Sressing, timber ami mechanics for that purpose having een sent down by the Samson on her flrat trip, and in a very short time the entire battery of uaseinated tbirty two pounders will be mounted and in posit:on. A few days must determine whether we are to have use for them, in which event his Excellency Governor Brown, whose prompt, cool anfl tirm action is justly comuieuded by all, will be prepared to fond any amount of reinforce ments necessary to hold the fortress. Yesterday morn ing another detachment of volunteers, composed of 8a vunnah Volunteer Guards and Oglethorpe Light Infantry, went down on the Samson. The tug will leave the city for the fort this merning at ten o'clock. We were una ble to learn, yeoterday, whether the cutter Dobbin had been gotten off or not. From the position in which we saw her on Thursday, we should judge that she could only be floated at high tide, even then requiring aid to get her clear of the flat upon which she was grounded. The Savannah yews of the 7th instant gives the follow ing interesting particulars with regard to Fort Pulaski:? As against assault from the water, it is defended by an ample number of thirty-two pounders, much better mount ed and in a much higher state of efflcieoey, than any one had supposed. Not simply the casemates, but the quarters at present occupied by the officers and privates, are bomb proof? tbe arched ceilings, thirtoen feet in thickness, and covered with a stiff bank sod. Tbe open area within tbe fort is not paved; tbe earth is covered with a yielding sod, formed by grass and mud thrown upon what was originally a sandbank. If a bed had been artistically pre pared for tbe purpose of receiving, capturing and utterly demoralising a shell, it could not have been better do vised. A shell falling upou it must be buried in the sand beneath from two to eight feet, and by the sdft above will be stripped of tie power even of throwing sand into the eyes, if, indeed, the fuse should not be extinguished and the shell should explode. Those wbo were shelled upon from San Juan d'l'lloa during the investment of Vera Cruz, will remember that the second morning after the landing, the attention of tbe enemy was specially direct ed to a wind hill occupied by General guitman's brig ade, which was thus exposed to their eyes doubtless to draw their tire. The shells, to dodge which in their descent became after a while rather a pleasurable excitement, buried themselves in the sand; their fuses were generally extinguished, and the cu?uultic.-< resulting from their explosion, wheu they did explode, were but tew. A very little work will place the interior of Fort Pulaski in such condition as to remove the men within it beyond the reach of even such casual ties. The Governor, whose entire action in this matter is. we repeat, beyond all praise, his placed at tbe disposal of Colonel Lawton, hi addition to the usual armor of oa .h bOldier, oue breechloading carbine, throwing, in the hands of an expert marksman, sixteen rifle boils a minute, a Colt's revolver, and one sabre. The ditch around the fort Is b< iug rapidly cleaned out, under the orders of Colonel I aw ton?rlco lield negroes having been placed at this work. LETTER FROM A SOLDIER. TO THE SUITOR OF TOE HAVAXKAH RKPtnUOA.N. ? You have, doubtless, hoard of our successful occupation of this fortress, anil tho circumstance* connecte I there with. Since the first detachments of llfty men each from the "Guard" and "Light Infantry," and twenty-live men from the " Artillery,-' a reinforcement of llfty man each from the two first named corps have arrived, nu king a total of two hundred and twenty live mon now under arms. They are all in line spirits, and, considering that many of them have only the rations dealt out by the State, exhibit a degree of patience under their privations which does credit to their soldier-like fortitude. Wc are under strict military discipline, and the Adjutant read an order y terday afternoon from the Cokmol in command (Colonel A. R. Lawton), that any sentinel caught asleep on liis po-t should be shot.' This made some of the men draw a long face, but all render a cheerful obedience to every command, and vie with each other in the prumpt and tie. urate dis charge of their duties At daylight the rewille is beaten and tho rolls are called At sunrise u guu is lired. At half-past eight o'clock the guard is changed, before whicn the-<ilticer of the day examines the quarters, and sees that they are clean. During the day the wholo force is engaged in drilling or puttuig the ammunition in order, moving cannon balls and powder. making car tridges, bags, Kc. At sunset another gun is fired, and a certain number of men from the iufautry corps drill every day in the manual of the artfllery, as this service is the chief means of defence. There is a number of me chanics at work on the gun carriages, putting them in good working order. and in a few da> s the fort will Wo in thorough and complete rei*ir. At sunset another gun Is fired, and at nine o'clock at night the "tattoo" is beaten, and the roll called again. You may .judge from this round of duties, there is but lit tle ttmo left for anvthing in the shape of fun, though wo ?lo have It, notwithstanding. There seems to be a perfect understanding between the oGiceis and men, and tbe familiarities which are permit ted whan on "bandbox" duty arc entirely ignored. A salute is always respectfully given to a conimisskmed officer whenever be ptisscs, with a pleasure that shows it is from respectns much as from duty. It is a rt marUable circumstance that hut few men are in the ho. pital. Three men were confined to their rooms ywterday, but I believe are all out to-day. There is tbe best feeling imaginable between all tbe corps here, and a brotherly sympathy which is gratify ing. Our corps (i. e. C. A.) is supplied with everything, our cuisine Is periv<t,end we will Dot have to tight on empty stomachs. There are many opinions amongst the privates as to the propriety of the'step we b ive token in obtaining this fort, but whatever these differences ure, they are all sunk Iti the propriety of ol>eylog onr Gov ernor s order, and In maintaining the honor and dignity of the Empire State of tbe South. FORT JOHNSON-. Fort Jonma*, Savannah River, J..n ", 1861. No boat shall be allowed to approach Foci Johnson, except by the head of tbe wharf. Every boat will Iialt instantly, upon being so command ed by the sentinel, and will not advance until express perm.-?ion be given. The sentinel at the wharf will permit no boats to leave without the permission of the proper olllcor of tbe guard. JOSEPH JOHNSON, Jr., Commanding. ALABAMA. THE FORT* AND ARSENAI.R NEAR MOBILE. According U> Inatruclion* given to tbe State troope in Mobile, th'-y have taken tbe tort and araenal near that city iu a peaceable manner. The inatructn>ti* of Gover nor Moore were, that thene poeitlonH should be token in ?* quiet a manner aa poeaibie, uti<l that the property should he protected. It *?** not bka intention that thin art should be construed a* detyimt the government ??power3 that b? ." but merely a* an initiative step to wards prottt liug tbe bay and barbor of Mobile, and to prevent an ln<uriilon of lite State from the count, after fbe ;b?ll have rc-umo i her position of sovereignty among tbe nation* ol the earth. Clothed with tbe robes of independence. n* abe shortly wiillw, by having po^aeMlm of these toils, tbe Mate will he caaMad to hid deflun< e to any foe tbat may at tempt to Invade bei ^outberu border*. PKIZrRK OP t OUT MOROAN AND MOl'NT VBRNON AfMKNAL. [From the Mobile Advertiser, .Ian. 8.1 The movement or the Mobilr ooufantee on Miunt VVr non Arsenal, up the river, end Fort Morgan, down tbe bay, kept the ctty in a ferment of excited Interest yea teriluy. and it wa* not until late in tbe day tbat intelli geni e .irrivcd that both of thoee point." of federal occu petion and defence were in the hand* of the noidlety Of tbe State of Alabama. The?e event* will create a lively sensation throughout the eoiintrr. and we xhould, even by Una In receipt of whatever edict a prompt exorcise of Kvecutlve authority may fulminate In rela tion to tbe high act of sovereignty of tho Governor of tlw -tate. Without attempting to foreshadow the posi tion which the redcral government may asjnoM, we re cord the belief ibat It will he appalled into utter inaction and Incertitude by the magnitude of the concerted cfaaract* r of this ignoring of ita empire in the cotton State*, (or. at tbe name time that It I* advised of the Mtaire of it* ft rotigbolda in Alabama, It will have ivwa of like import from Georgia and perhaps from other Mates The strong array of armed hostility to the policy of coercion thur presented will, we may venture to hop* deter Itw attempt, and rodnee the quarrel to the treating!' of diplomacy and a peaoeaMc ad jtiatmcnt of matter* between the foderal govern ment. aa it at present etWHs, and the State* whlcb throw ofl it* authority Phe worst baa beeti dared and M MM Mpiarely In the fane; the alternative is to be de aired and hoped and may be, we thiak, with reason I*t every patriot, North and South. devote him?elf to the end that our sncounts with th<* federal government be squared before Ita powers pa?a into ttM hand-- of the QgTt adQ inibtrd'oo. Before tbe end of tk? month the Wm miss loners of as many oonfederated States as nruy be should be aa one body commissioned by a united uuthori ty, treating with the government at Wu*bm ;ton The alternative of war or peace is forced upon '.ho adminia tration, and it moat dccide winch shall bo traiiaui.Uvd to ita successor. The sudden stroke of policy in Alabama, the ~oup d'dti: and KMo de guerrt, waa quirtIv and eflfee.tivoly carried out in tins wise: Acting under the Governor'a orders, at eleven o'clock on Thursday night, the following cotnpa Die* detailed for that service embarked on a steamer for Fort Morgan:?the Cadets, Chpt. Sands, the Fusilier*. Lieut. Em rick commanding; the Independent KiMee. Capt. Htlkes. and the Artillery, Capt. Ketchutn. Steaming down the bay they arrived at the fort about three o'clock, and quietly occupied it, ita only garrison being au ord nance aergeant and Lis family and a laborer or ao. The fort ia now held by the gre;<t r portion of the force which took possession. about two hundred men being un der arms, the work.-; arc being put iu more defensible condition. The detachment detailed for the seizure of the Mount Vernon United Stales Arsenal, located forty five miles up the river, consisted of the Mobile Kltles."Captain Wood ruff; the Washington I.ight Infantry, Giptain tiracie, and the Gardes lafayette. Oiptain Belloc. Thcv embarked about the same time as the detachment for Fort Morgan. They arrived at the Arsenal about daybreak. and being provided with ladders for the purpose eecaloded the wall9 of the premises at three different points simultaneously, and formed around the armory in the centre. The garrison, consisting of a squad of about thirteen soldiers and as many government employes, of course made no resistance, being captured beforo they new of the pre Cnce of an enemy, iiad they not been taken by surprise, iwever, and had they been so dlaposed, they migh' have given aome trouble and shed aome blood, aa the Arsenal is defensible against musketry and their number was more than a third of that of their assailants, l he Arsenal contains 20.000 staud of arms. 1,500 barrels (not kegs) of powdor, 300,000 rounds of cartridge and other munitioua. It is now held by thirty men of the Washing ton Light Infantry, who are ha\ tug pleasant picnic duty?, we suspect. THE LATEST NEWS. 1MP0RTAIT FROM THE SOUTH. Secession of Florida and Ala bama from the Union. Capture of all the Forts and Arsenals of Louisiana by State Troops. Refusal of Major Hanking to Give I'p the Arsenal Surrounded by State Troop* When he Surrendered. Occupation of the Public Buildings of St. Louis by Federal Troops. Confirmation of General Dix as Secretary of the Treasury. a?., a?., a?. ' SECESSION OP AJLABMli FROM THE MlOi AttnrsTj, O'a., Jan. Jt, 1861. The following passed the State Convention to day: Au ordinance to dissolve the Union between the Stato of Alabama and other states, uuitod under the compact and style of the United .States of America. Whereas, the election of Abraham I.incolc and n&nni bnl Ilamliu to the offices of President and Vice President of the United States of Amcrica, by a sectional party, avowedly hostile to the domestic insulations and peace and security of the State of Alabama, following upon the haels of many bud dangerous infractions of the constitu tion of the United States, by many of the States and people of the Northern section, is a political wrong of so insulting and menacing a character as to justify the peo ple of the State of Alabamo iu the adoption of prompt aud decided measures for thoir future peace and security Therefore, be it declared and ordained by the people of the State of Alabama In convention assembled, that the Slate of Alabama now withdraws from the Union knowii aa the United States of Amcrica, and henceforth cease* to be one of the said United States, and is, and of right ought to bo, a frovoren, Htato. Scction 2. And be it further declared and ordained by the people of the Slate of Alabama in convention assem bled, that all powers over the territories of said State and over the people thereof heretofore delegated to the go vernment of the United States of Amcrica be, and they are hereby, withdrawn from the said government, and are hereby resumed and vested iu the people of the State of Alabama. And, as it is the desire and purpose of the people o Alabama to meet the slaveholding States of the South who approve of such a purpose In order to framo a re visional aa a permanent government up.m the principles of the government of the United States,* be It also Ke' solved, by the people of Alabama In Convention assem bled, That the people of the States of Polaware, Mary land, Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Florida, Georgia, Mieeisslppi, Louisiana, Texas, Arkansas, Ten nessee, Kentucky aud Missouri, be, and they are hereby, invited to meet the people of the State of Alabama by their delegates Iti Convention on the 4th day of February next in Mont gomery, in the State of Alabama, for the purpose of con sultation with each oth'-r as to the most effectual mode of securing concerted, harmonious action in whatever measures may be deemed most desirable for the common peace and security. And be it further resolved, that the President of this Convention be, and be is hereby, instructed to transmit forthwith a copy of the foregoing preamble, ordinance and revolutions to the Governors of the several States named in the said resolutions. I tone by the people of Alabama, in Convention assem* bled, at Montgomery, this Eleventh day of January. Eigh teen hundred aud sixty one. The preamble, ordinance and resolutions were adopted by ayes 01 noes 11. After the adoption of the ordinance the 1U1I was opened to visitors. A splendid flag, presented by the ladies of Alabama, was conveyed to the Presnl'nt's stand, and formally pre sented to the Conveution in a handsome aud eloquent ad dress Mr. Smrii. delegate from Tuscaloosa, followed in a I'-el mg reference to the ""tarn and stripes," and then in voked the blessings of Heavou on the new Qag. Aimicvs Bakmt, of Kufaula. then returned the thanks of the t'ouvebtioo to the ladies id most eloquent terms. The ordinance of secession will be ratified next Mon day. when it is believed that many otb'-r delegate- will sign it. An immense mn?s meeting is now being held in front of the Capitol, and distinguished oo operation delegates ate pledging their constituents as a unit to sustain the n< tion of tbe The scceosioo flag presented by the ladies ? DO v waving nvrr the Capitol, amid t the ringing of belle fie firing of raonnn and the cheering of Ute pa?ple. The moot Intense enthui-taaRf prevail*. The city I* brilliantly Illuminated to night from I'll capital to the river, while the street* are tilled with en thualaatic people An immense crowil a**etni>ird m Montgomery Hill, ami wai addreared by Coutrreeamati Curry and Mr Matthewn, of MlaataNppt, and othcra All the speaker* were lo?i-lljr i heerrd THE NORTH I AKOMNA L90IBLATUK3. Ralbk.h, Jan 11, 1M1 Roth Houaes were engaged yeaterday and to-day on the Sbite Convention qneation, which ha* become complicated by mixing Stale < onatilutlonal rnfotm with federal mat ters. Amr.ndmcnta for an open and a restricted Conven tion were offered, hut no vote waa taken on any. It l? the special order for Monday. North Carolina ia (onuervatlve, and would respond to a proportion for an eq tillable adjustment of difficult tea, hut will have her righta at all hazard*. Thia ii the pub lie atntiment here. RBJOiriNOS IN OBOROTV ACtHHT4, .lu. 12. 1MI. A ?lum of one haudred gun* waa flre<l here te day for FJcrkfa, aid one h Ddrfd more for Alabama. 6ECCI8101I Or FLORIDA FROM THE MWI. Tau- kaSS*, Fl*., Jab. 12,1H31. The F or.Ua State Convention paaaed the (.rdiu?nc? of s^eas.on ycsterdAy by a vote of 62 to 7. IMPORTANT FROM LOVMANt. SEIZURE OF THE LOUISIANA FORTS AND AR8ENALS. N'tw Orleans, Jan. 11,1801. AU the fcr tittcr.t iocs are "now ui possession of the li>uisiana troops. Tne t'mted States Arsenal at Baton Rouge, in commaud of VLajor Husk ins au<l two companies, refused to surrender this morning. The arsenal was sur rounded by six hundred State troops, and a parley was held between (iovcrnor Moore and Major Haskins, which Anally resulted in the surrender of the garrison at twelve o'clock to day. There was no opposition in taking the other forts. The Crusader has uot entered the Mississippi. The excitement continues very great. Reform indicate thai the scuwsioniistB have a majority n the Convention. IMPORTANT FROM VIRGINIA? PROCEEDINGS OF THE LEGISLATURE. Richmond, Va., Jan. 11,1861 In the Senate, a joint resolution from tho House rolativo to the preservation of the statu* quo, was received. A substitute was o?ercd, asking of the President an ?*suranco of tho preservation of tho absolute iUxiuA quo for sixty days, except to repel hostile invasions. This was adopted, and the subject Anally referred to a select committee. The House, after a hot debate, adopted an amendmen to the Convention bill, authorizing the opening of polls, at the time of the election for delegates, to take tho sense of voters whether any action or the Convenfion relat e e to tho federal Union shall be submitted to the people for ratification or rejection, by ayes 7", noes 62. Norfolk, Va., Jan. 12. Before daylight this morning a steamer went to tho federal magazine wharf, loaded with powder end left. Her destination is unknown. IMPORTANT FROM MISSOURI. TBB GOVERVMhNT PROPERTY OF ST. LOUIS TAKEN roesFBsioN of by the federal moors. St. Lous, Jan. 11, 1861. By order of General Scott, a detachment of forty fede ral troops, under lieutenant Robinson, took possession of the Sub Teasury, Custom House and Post Offle Building early this morning. Everything is quiet. The real object of the appearance of the federal troops at tho Sub Treasury offlco this morning la., still involved in mystery. Crowds of citiiens have surrounded the Custom House all day, but more curkNrity than excitement was manifested. Many ru mors prevailed, but nothing of a reliable character can be stated. Everything is quiet at present. SECESSION MEETING IN MISSOURI. WAvmunr, Mo., Jan. 11, 1861. An ultra secession meeting was held hero last night. Resolutions were pasted strongly denouncing the St. Louis Dcnwcrat and forbidding Its circulation. Abram I,incolQ was burnod in effigy tho firing of cannon, chcering, t?rclilight.?, music, Ac. AFFAIRS AT CHARLESTON. Chart r-rro.v, Jan. 11,1861. The excitcmeut hero lrns som< what abated, In coa-e quencc of paciflc news from Washington. The enlistment of soldiers goes on, but all is quiet. The Legislature did nothing to day. Henry W. Cramer, a member of the South Carolina Convention, died at six o'clork this evening. He was a banker doing business at Charleston and Sew Orleans. THE RELEASE OF THE MARION. ClURUMlo.V, Jan. 11, 1861. Srorroin, Ttuwrox 4c CV>. There will bo no difficulty about tho Columbia. The Marion has been returned by the Mate. Tliey will pay all damages In full. She leaves for New York on Sunday morning at eight o'clock. HENRY MES3ROON k CO. IMPORTANT FROM MISSISSIPPI. THE MISSISSIPPI STATE CONTENTION. Jackmx, Jan. 11,1861 Mr Burt, Commissioner from Smith Carolina, Ji speak mg with the 'lone eUr'' flag pendaut in the hall. The Convention iu occupied this morning in the dis cus* ion of unimportant local measures. The following were the transact ions of the Convention In see ret mm Ion yesterday The formal reception of the Commissioners from abroad. The resignation of Mr. Gholson, Judge of the United states Court. The adoption of a resolution recognizing South Carolina ss sovereign and independent. Tbd adoption of a resolution that the postmasters, of ncerf and agents continue until otherwise ordered. The ordinance was signed at half past ten in the morning. The Convention will probably adjourn to Vicksburg on account of the legislature wanting the capital. Mr. Burt s speech wa warmly applauded. The ordinance declares that all laws, regulations and contracts of the United Htatee relative to the mail ser vice, ahaii bcontinued in full foroe. The Governor has ordered the military to be in readi ness at a moment's warning. A call hat been i*?ued for Saturday night to coinplcte the organisation of the mill tary of the Mate. The churches are decorated with evergreens, and the lone star is prominent. REPORTS FROM TEXAS. N'rw Osiju**, Jan. 11, 1801. At the Galveston election on the 8th, the candidates favoring a Southern Confederacy obtained a majority THE PENSACOLA PORTS. CH-isuscmv, Jan 12 1*01 A private dciqwuh to the Courvr says that tiie federal troop* have abandoned all the forts in Pensacola h?rl?or e\eept Fort Pickens, where they are concentrated, and that three hundrc<l men have left Mobile to surprise Fort Pickens. AN ABOLITION MEETING BROKEN CP IN ROCHESTER. Ror-tnemtK. Jan. 11, 1801. Rev. Mr. May,Su?an B. Anthony, and others of that stripe attempted to hold a meeting here to night. It was broken up by citisens, and resolutions in favor of the Lnlon were passed and cheers given for Gsaeral Scott and Major Anderson. A (lag Hearing the inscrip tion, "No compromise with Slavery," was not allowed to be furpended across Rufltlo street. The authorities pre vented a general riot. THE FREEMEN CADETS IN TROY. Tbot, Jan. 11; 1801. The new volpnteer company, I he Freemen (hdets, Captain J. W. Armltage, this evening had a Urge and en t hueiasttc meeting st the Manskm House. The hotel wa crowded to the utmost capacity This company sre sub Ject to the orders of the admtni-tratkia, ami expect to *ee active service, for which they are preparing MESSAGE OP THE GOVERNOR OF INDIANA. ftmissim m, Ind., Jan. 11,1801 I'uTtrnor lists mo ??F? menage rtiatcs mic y to th aUte or affaire. He m;?, the law tor the protection cf tbe baijvt box agu.nsi fraud is defective. Ho recom mends the passage of a law inflicting hnavv penalties for illegal voting. Ho recommends uie establishment of a sub-treasury system, to prevent Iuch from (ho depre ciated condition of the securitied upon winch our bank circulation ia based. He says the strength of the federal government rents in the affection of tbo people of the several States, anil is one of affection, not of force. An alienation of the a flections of the North and South exists, attributable to the agitation of the slavery question at the North, which agitation baa been materially intensified by the xeulous rflbrts of a class of political teachers belonging to the ministry. This has produced ultraism at tho South, resulting in the division of tbo country into sectional parties. Against these ultraii-ms of the North and South, it is the duty of tho conservative element of tho whole country to interpose. This must be done, or disunion is inevitable. Ihe North has as much interest In the South, in the welfare and prosperity of the South, as our Southern brethren. The constitution demands that fugitive# slaves be returned. Common honesty requires that th-y should have ful' and equal rights in ull tbo territories. The future condition of tho territories, so far as the ectension of slavery is concerned, will be ultimately determ ined, uatural laws, climate, soil, production?, Ax The election of Mr. Lincolu has caused the South to believe there is no longer any safety for them or their property in the lTnion nor the slaveholdiug States. There can only be permaucnt peace between the sections when the free States are ready to stop tho dis cussion of the abstract question of morals connected with this subject and look upon it only as a political questiou. What in most needed is the restoration of kindly feeling. Then we may hope an honest and faithful discharge of all the constitutional obligations toward each other will result in healing the present breach. He points with pride to tbe fact that Indiana as a State hitherto has fully kept the bond of union with hor sister States. Her record is untainted by any act of bad faith. The llouso to-day passed a resolution to display the American dug from the Capitol dome and fire a salute of thirty-three guns in honor of the Union while tho Hag was beliiL' hoisted. MASS CONVENTION OP W0RK1NGMBN. PrnwCKO. .fun. 11, 1861. The mass Convention of Worktngmcn to-night was an immense gathering. Henry B. McCarty. President of the Trades Assembly, wus called to the chair, and W. K. Moody, of the Typographical l'nion, made Secretary. Resolutions expressive of fraternal attachment to the l'nion, calling on iho lTcsidont to execute the law against all traitors, were adopted with a most hearty good will. A call for a National Convention of Worklngmen at Phi ladelphia on the 22d of February was endorsed. nroiTUT mom winncnHi. WASHW.roN, Jan. 11,HWl. Tbe correspondence between Major Anderson and Gov. Pickens is commented upon in Congressional and diplo matic circles to-day, and with some severity upon the courso pursued by Major Anderson. But thoso whore comments are most severe know the least about the mat ter. Thrsj who are likely to know mor.t about tbo facts contend that Major Anderson has acted wisely. His first letter to Gov. Pickens does not exhibit the slightest know ledge, on bis part, that the veseel flred into was the Star of tbe West, conveying lilm reinforcements and stores; and it is probable that be did not know the fact until it appeared in Gov. Pickens' answer. Thisdevelope mrnt probably caused Major Anderson to delay his purposes until be could communicate with the War De partment at Washington. In order to do this be inuwt so conduct himself towards the authorities of South Caro lina as to obtain the right of way across that State At the expeuse of a little courtesy he accomplished that ob ject, and in a fow hours Major Anderson's messenger will arrive here by extraordinary express, when we sliall have a clearer insight into tho matter. It is natural t > suppose that Major Ander.ou wan surprised to hoar that the vessel fired Into was bearing reinforcements, because only a few days since he a sured his brother, who viaitc t him at Fort Sumter, that ho did not want reinforce mcnts. 1113 Orwttin bar tto mmoo !?? raluraH hi this city. Ail these facts coniirm tho theory advanced in this correspondence, that the .-#ar of tho Wc-t was not intended for Charleston. Tho order glvoti to tbe commander of that vessel to go to Charleston whs only intended to exist until within an hour of her deptt ture from New York, wbeu the real place of destiualkm waa to be named by telegraph A dc]iat;h was sent to that effect, ordering tbe Star of tho West to Fort Mon roe. It was too late; and then the Brooklyn was tele graphed to leave Norfolk immediately, and intercept th > Star of the West and order the captain to land his troops at Fort Monroe, in Virginia. There is reason to believe that the despatch to Norfolk was intercepted, as tho Brooklyn did not sail until a mcssago was sent to her commander iu writing, when, as the coontry knows, it was too late to reach the Star of tbe West and prevent her going to Charleston. Thla being apparent, tbe government at once assumed the responsibility, and now tako the position that they must sustain (be honor of our Rag, so grossly insulted by tho revolutionists at Charleston. Report ssys that the Fulton has been ordered to gj to the res< ue of the Star of tbe West, and conduct l?c to Fort Sumter at all hazards. but this ia not likely, ui view of the approach of a messenger from Major An ier.-ou. Tbe reported preparation of the authorities of Charles, ton to ioceive the Brooklyn i* of little coneequence if true, as it ia well known that she draws too much wat?r to cresa the bar in Charleston lurbor. A gentleman just from Cltarlest?n says he <tne< n -t believe that the Star of the Weat was intended to g there, believing tieueral Scott '.o be loo well port d alioi.t the preparation going on theie to irceive hoi to s< nd, under such circum-laie e.s, an una, mod wo ,,ion hell Ilk' the Star of the West upon-ticb an errand. Tliis gentle man says that when he left, on sundai all tlie gun* wete double shotted for lhe?f|? i ,at li.-ueiil (M tu>' Slat o. the West. I.ient. Talbot arrived Mre at Iwo oekNk, and |>r<> reeded lit onre <o the hc-i ii'iii Willi (!? -patrbe from Moi<>r Anderson. Tbe Cabinet wwe in M"?taa .it the tunc, nnu continued in ?ea*ioii until a lute h>Htr. Wliat art ion Ui? government will lake in thix irutltcr ta D'?t known. It ia a question of tbe high^t imporiauc . and will be deliberated upon calmly and dtapiuwtooatvty. It will prohaldy not be de< tted before to morrow. There in one important fact In connection witb Lin* mm ter which may have considerable weight iu deriding the polie.y to l>? pursued, Mid it la thi* ?MhH* Anderson autho rised hie brother to telegraph to the I'reei^aot. after hie Interview at f ort Hunter, that he did not wuh any reinforcement*. He did *o, but tbe people who had charge of tbe telegraph refuaed to rend hie despatch. ff the I'reaidant had received tnia intelligence the reinforce, ment* would not have been sent, which would hive Mved all the trouble The Major oow reiterate* the wme hing. He ?ay* be baa all the force awl supplies that lie requires, and can defend hlmaelf at all tin sard Dispatches wrre received to day by the T^xtt'inoa ?ih1 Florida Senator*, stating that the forta and arsenals in their respective States bad been take* by authority of' the government# of these state* it appears that the Senators of these Slate? telegraphed mme days ago to their Governor* to seise them wlttiout d< l?y, and their order* hare been complied with. Hover nor fa rp* trick to day received a dee pal' h from A la b? ma, informing him that hie Bute to day pn-wi the ordinance ofsc?seei<?,nnd had linked her deatiny w,th South Carolina and Mississippi Tbe Mlssirsipi i delegation to-day received despatches Inn tba Convention, iwf ng tfcem t$ withdraw ?t onca from They may, therefor*. 'kur?M (o Icato tomorrow: if not ib**n, c^rtAiufy on Mcodiy mhen Alabama ?nd VU>r?U will probably fclirw. WiBJWn.jM II I Ml. Vr. Thomas baa reslgnad hi* position a tu cwkwet M Secretary of tbe Treasury, and 0*n Dn,?.f \< ? York, was nominated to the Senate for that plao iieneral Ms ??? t> n<l- red Ibe poaitioa of err?tary cf War, but preferred that of the Treasury. The r Je re quiring a reference of noinuialtoua to the appropriate committees of the Senate at always ooarteocaiy itiiprU. edjwhcn tbe nominee L- an ez Senator, aa la Mr Pta, cm (ho ground lbat bia character and qualitlaatiaaa are cicntly known without apeclai mveetigatioo. The itUf on tbiw occ-Hf k? was <in <nim<>m>ly, arid Mr. Dtx immediately confirmed, TV members n?w ? ikt Cabinet are a unit oo the present political q mt<oa. aJI those claiming tbe right of h"-hob having Thin bus been brought about mainly in <4 the belief by the loan t .ken in New York that tha tr*? sury of the government waa in the hands of aeosss "??*!?, as I advised you in my de*patch in the lit oia of um Mfe inn. (Jen. Hix'n nomination ban be^u m>4n aa aa-> h U) reatore confidence in the financial world. eat* ally a New \ ork, aa for any other reason. No nominalism have been made up to feur P M. for Secretaries of War and Interior Mr. Bolt, l| will be recollected, is inly acting Hrcrftory of Har, bis nomination having n> ver t.een neat to tbg Semite. It is said by tome that tbia ha* not trl< from a fear that the.-*iiate would le* confirm l* u nation of Mr. Ilolt Several dlatiugu.ob. ?t ? i ..'uta a form mc that this ishot true. .lames M. Carlisle, of Virginia, will probably be uuted for Secretary of the Interior, aud Mr. rtraacb. eC North Carohua, is talked of as l'<*tm:irt?r <.enr rmJ, 1a u>? event that the Proaidcnt muds Mr. Holt * name la tb? Senate for Secretary of War. General IUx s appointment will undoubtedly it suit m the removal of Mr. Clayton aa Uret aasistant Secretary aC the Treasury, by being chiefly objccUd to by tbo teas takers. It is said that Mr. Taylor, Chief Clerk of the New York Poet office, will bo appointed Postmaster. So thoroughly satisfied aro tha military author trtaot the government that an attempt will bo made upon thf Treasury and other valuable government depigments Iff the District on or before tbe 4th of March, that a military guard has been placed in them, and a strict watch wi% be kept upon the thieves who have so long plundered th# government of its treasure. Tha Interior Department is strongly fortified. Tbrr? ara two millions of dollara worth of bonds remaining there, notwithstanding tbe demonstration recently upon tbat branch of the government. The Alabama Con gressional delegation have been requested to ioave bar Immediately and return home. Thoy w ill probably corn# P* If iiiauma, Jan. ii. 1841. At a private dinner party yesterday, hii'h wt rds p.<sse<J between Senator Toombs and lieutenant Oenerai Scott. ( According to relations in Congresaioual circles, the con versation turned on the sending of troops to Charleston, when Senator Toombu expressed the hop.' that rhe peopttj there would Sink the Star of tbo West. The <ieneral w til much earnestness, asked whether It was possible that be, as an Americau, desired such an event t Mr. i'notnbs i? plied afllrmatlvff.y. and said that those who wnt the ve? sel there should be sunk with her. (tonaral .Sott tber*. upon said he was responsible for what he ?<>d. an<l Mr. Too tube remarked, " you know me for tweuij -five yeura, and are aware that 1 too am responsible. The matter h ra ended, but the subject, it Is said, is now in th< hai,d-i ol friends. I am authoritatively informed that the >i.? ^ pp members of Congress will proseut their ree.gnatiooa to tho House to morrow and tbe Senators wtll prot abl> do It to morrow, but c'rciiuetanoeu may |.o?tp< n>: Su.;?i ac tion until Monday. Ucb|?(cIi bns brrm rr?uirmi from Mlssisaippl by the entire delegation from that etata urging them to return home immediately, th* j Kcrvkeg beiug very much required. A despatch is Just received Mating that tbo recesa^n convention of Alabama, by a voto of a> venry eight to twenty two, this evening adopted an ordinance in uvor of secession. The twenty two men Dually acq ..ecood and signed the ordinance. A private letter from Florida, dated January 7 nay*, a num?>cr of delegates from West Florl la . rpress th- m selvea to tbe effect, tbat if the State shoi kt so cede without a proper general understand ing, they will se?ade from the other part of the State, and all w-~t of the Apalac.b'cula river will annex themselves to Alabama. The Arsenal at thta boocbie lias been seiwd by order or the (iovernor, under the pretext that a Cnircd Platen offlccr was about to ra move arms The House Committee of Thirty three were called to. gether to-day by the Chairman, Mr. Oorwin. Tbe %ttea. dance was good Mr. Dunn, of Indiana, fiom the sub committee appolnte<l at the last meeting to ah. p>' certain propiaitioti' -ind embrnea them in a nportnoii >d ibo eomniittec tiat he had attended to that d ity. H< rora the report waa acted upon, however, a diaciiftaiou epraag up on one of tbe propositions submitted at a prevtoaa meeting by Mr. Adams, that it la tbe paramoacr duty of every g??M citi/un to acquit sco in the election of any man elevated to the Presidency in accordsti -e witb tba constitution and laws. Mr. Wilson, of Virgimx. moved to strike <>ot tbe wortf ? p.iamountaud to sub?titii?e therefor tbe words '-high aud imperative." lb. resolution then passed as amended b> a large vcta, Mr Dunn's report waa neat taken up. The principal propositiou was submitte<l ,o tha form of un amendment to the constitution, embracn.i; Vlr. idama* lir-1 plan to prohibit interlerence with slavery in tht slave States, also, another ameudment. Mr. Adams' proposition, to a'limt New Mexico as a state, witfe witb or without slavery. Singular as It may aeem, when a molten was made to receive the report Irom lb< committee, Mr. Adam* votad again t it Be was beaten, and then b? moved, after some lis. a i*on showing that the eommittee waa dia> tordsnt in Its view*, tbat they report hack to ;he liouat that an agree nit nt la iMpofMblc This was di.?i ed, but uot vtte*J 111o? ij au?l >aysotl?r for settlement Hie Convention then >e>l to Moniley. Mr. Ilnntvr ? ?|>ewh la tbe ^iwti* today 4 received ,ia r\ |.len.? that Virginia mterwla to ?Mi it' WWa Mr Hunt) r announce.: that ibd South wm in f:nur of p< u. eablo aeparaiioa, ?rxf a r*'? ?>n truction of the Cn.on, Mr Raker of Oregow, a*krt| htm if, until Mich tune, mippoaing tbe North wouhf content hi (flunt<r) wan willing to rental uudar iM premnt constitution. and wmiM arret to nee bi? influead# and po?lt?>n to aitrtain II* (o tin* n Mr. H.infl^f replied that lie could not *pe?k for bw Mate, and took! not anawer tbe <|ue*tion any mora aatwfactorily. TkH an* wet Ic taken ae d'clitedly potntmf to diaunloa. Mr. toward follow* Mr. Hunter to morrow, and UM great?*! anxiety prevail* antonc ill partMa to knew what hi la |told? to ray, from the fact that h" la to be I'reirter of tbe incoming nUwnmtrntMia, and thereto* whatcvat he may nay ou the momentoiia affair* ot the t.mea will 11 jr be recalled aa tUa aathor ae>l m/'Mn of that government. Ilia >*i.?yeri be w I at* tend i be ollva branch What b>? prwp^i4a<ea >ra a art known. He aay* be hn* hm ?4bwwilb| b ndradg i rotn tbe North to aecert*in h? ?t?<, ha ha baa not Indicated to aay one the.r aalara. Tin y will aM M acceptable to either ratn-l?i? aa?* will prnba* y be nounced by both. timeral Cameron, It ia xadcratord, ? r*#> paring a latter for publication, la wkM M wid define his poxitlou, and ftv* ha riamaff f?r declining a ?cat m Mr. loneola ? Okbmei* Hewillahowup the venal an<l corrupt f< mb aal-oa? who hare endeavored to Injur* him. General Omnerod dul not and doe* not deelre a neat la the liifl poeltlon aa Senator la inOnltely moro afreeahre to him. William H. Week*, Stale elector of (Vifornia, b?arer oC the electoral vetee of that State, and C. .*? Waahhwra^ ?dltor of the <fen l"rar?-i??o Aifly Tim* * aho aa elector o| I hat Stale, hare artived h?ra. Timothy Pari*, a member of the ThirtyJonrtfc nNimxp ON TTST* nut.

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